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Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
in one summer. between the far reaches of texas and the atlantic ocean in 1964, the very first ones came up. the chapter right in the middle shows how the power of race and the power of this movement really drove partisan politics in ways that people do not appreciate today. that is part of our misremembering. we do not want to remember how powerful a force race can be in our politics. tavis: this was really one of the greatest movements, but what does your study of this era say about the through line that allows us to go from moment to momentum to movement. you can talk about drones or others. >> that is a wonderful question. that is what i talked to my students about. i am trying to teach this history myself. the inspirational thing, the college kids, starting in 1960 and the freedom ride, they argued about this all night. what is our responsibility? what is the citizen's role? do we have a role, even if they say we are not citizens and cannot vote? the inspirational thing about someone like diane nash, even if we are not allowed to vote, we can move the country towards a situation whe
dad wasn't, but my mother was a little prejudice. you know, arkansas and texas. i never spentand -- i mean, we never picked up on that. so i don't know. when you say you did your own job about that, she knew how i felt. but she could have gone the other way. who knows? but she had that love of humanity. i love when she said "i don't know why people, when they enter a room, don't smile enough. because when you do that, the whole world opens up to you. i can honestly say i feel joy on a daily basis." that was who she was. tavis: how does a mother process having a daughter asked her to finish her work? that is an admission that i won't make it. >>) yet. -- right. yep. i wanted to be able to say to her i would do it. but i had to be honest. as i say, her request had been a burden until they figured out, you know, we can do even more , by letting showing the reader in on who carrie was rather than just finishing her story, which is in this -- interesting in its own. so once i got the key of how to do this, i just started on my computer. i write on the computer. i swear, i felt her on my ri
, rick perry texas, governor, marco rubio, donald trump, real estate mogel. >> who on this list is the top gop nomination? >> the answer is jeb bush. you're not going to see immediately, scrambling on the right. republicans tend to respect seniority. florida and the rest will come back. >> you know whose leading in the polls now don't you? >> of course, i do. look at somebody like rand paul or jeb bush or donald trump. >> chris christy's got to get past the right wing. quite simply, i think he and jeb are both in the race, so will ted cruz and rand paul. chris christy's in favor of gun control, and the other he has his arm around president obama. he said -- he's an eastern republican. he comes across as a liberal. to the tea party people, he does. >> many republicans -- i'm sure he does, to some republicans. he and jeb bush are the two main likely candidates. i think those are the -- i'm not supporting anybody. keeping the neutral position of the journalist. >> i disagree. i think the top two candidates right now are ted cruz and rand paul. clearance is very well correct. jeb bu
, despite washington's efforts to ease the burden on bank shares of texas, ceo david says it's still piling up. >> the regulatory burden today is tougher and stronger than it's ever been. the amount of money we're spending on the regulatory burden, people wouldn't even believe it. i used to say 500 million wouldn't be able to make it, it may be a billion dollars now. >> reporter: when costs get too high, banks get the urge to merge like hudson city and baltimore's mnt bank but according to tom, regulators are quick to question those deals, too. >> there are tremendous economic forces that will encourage consolidation and it will be a balance between the regulatory impact. i think in that particular case, the regulars don't want to see more big, big banks. >> reporter: with mergers difficult and costs on the rise, these companies banking on a better recovery. >>> still ahead tonight, who doesn't love a discount? tax holidays help the back to school shoppers save, but what it costs the state. >>> how the major indexes performed during the month of july first. >>> shares of herba life surged o
effective. we've seen that in states like texas and oklahoma. the federal government is behind the curve as is california at least what a lot of experts say. >> california passed prop 36 recently how states have been taking the lead. in prop 36 basically said for the third strike to happen it has to be for a serious crime. i'm wondering with what holder announced if there's bipartisan support in washington for something like this? >> we are seeing that. i think -- michael i want to hear your thoughts in the cultural shift here. it was not too long ago that californians and across the country people said throw away the key. people are starting to look at the prison system and some of the injustices which holder called shameful and realizing there are huge inequities and a lot of lives being affect when you talk about throwing away the key on 20-year-old man. a young man who was 23 sentenced to life without parole for the first nonviolent drug offense, $1500 drug deal. serial killers, you know, don't spend that much time in prison. that kind of case is what holder is talking about. >> ther
, estelle. anthony hamilton, the southern soul singer, and gary clark jr., the austin, texas blues boy. tavis: pancho sanchez. >> pancho sanchez. tavis: sheila e. >> sheila. tavis: you've got them all, man. you called in some favors on this one. speaking of calling in favors, i guess one of the reasons why you can do that, as i said at the top, you have played with just about anybody who was everybody. >> i've played with a lot of people. tavis: yeah. why so many collaborations? it's a beautiful thing, but for you, why so many collaborations over the years? >> well, all these great people bring out the best in me. [laughter] tavis: when you say it brings out the best in you, let me ask another way. is there a particular genre that brings out the best in you? you can play this hammond b-3 behind anybody, or with anybody, but what brings out, what kind of music brings out the best in you? >> the truth is there's more than one genre. gospel music was the first for me, and then just around the corner was the blues that i loved, around the corner on beale street. i spent many hours there. t
down. how much could they go down this year or next year? right now west texas crude is $104 a barrel. >> yeah, we think that by the end of the year, it will be in the low to mid 90s. so down, you know, 10%, maybe more and then next year we think wti could potentially get into the 70s. that depends on a lot of factors. for example, right now the price of oil is being prompted up by egypt even though the crisis has nothing to do with oil supply whatsoever. so psychology has propertied up the price because of the news on tv but that's all it is. it's just a fair trade. pure sentiment. >> thank you very much. >>> coming up, whirlpool field the pain of the housing bust and is riding the recovery. sales surging but could the appliance maker be in for a bumpy ride ahead. first, how treasuries, commodities and currencies faired today. >>> those western wildfires that have scorched thousands of acres of land from arizona to washington state just got a lot more costly. new estimates in idaho show that the cost of fighting the fires topped $1 billion. 4 wildfires are still raging and uncontaine
texas and north carolina doing everything they can to suppress the vote of african americans and hispanics we've got a race problem. obviously if you look at that poll it's telling what you say we already know. there are people in power, particularly in the south, in the red states that feel that people of color are taking something from them that they believe inherently belongs to them. >> people don't -- people don't give up power easily. >> do you think college admission should be based on diversity? >> yeah, i mean, i think lots of factors go into diversity. race can be one of them. >> you are in the minority. only 28%. >> should be based on excellence, john. >> the supreme court agrees with me. >> just like the nfl. whoever is the best player plays. and whoever does best academically should be advanced. >> the question i have, one of the things i always say, because i think you can measure diversity in a lot of ways but i think there's an argument to be said the greatest affirmative action program in the country is being born white. there is a natural assumption when you
that assembling the motox smart phone at a plant in texas does not cost any more than making it outside the united states. the moto x is the first smart phone to have a made in the usa label although labor costs are herer here than compared to asia. >>> you can work up quite an p appetite making cars or phones but if they were in the mood for burgers or fries, they may have been out of luck. thousands of fast food workers walked off the job demanding higher wages and the right to form a union. jackie deangelis as the story. >> reporter: from coast-to-coast, fast food workers have taken to the street. >> the reason we deserve 15 is because we work too hard. everything is going up but my pay. my rent is going up, groceries going up, clothes going up, but my pay is still where it's at. >> reporter: fast food workers walked off the job today demanding two things, a raise in wages and the right to unionize. not just here but 50 cities across the country. mcdonalds, burger king, wendys are saying $7.25 is not number to survive. >> we had a reorganization of the economy where workers' wages are driven
in an ihop in texas earning $2.13 an hour, graveyard shift, no tips. the company's supposed to make up the difference between 2:13 and $7.25. but time and time again, that doesn't happen. and when a slow night happens, and you don't earn anything, or very little in tips, you often can't pay the rent. and i guarantee you in every restaurant in america there's at least one person who's on the verge of homelessness or being evicted or going through some kind of instability. it's an incredible irony that the people that who put food on our tables use food stamps at twice the rate of the rest of the us workforce. meaning that the people who put food on our tables can't afford to put food on their own families' tables. the other key issue that we find that workers face is the lack of paid sick days and healthcare benefits. two-thirds of all workers report cooking, preparing, and serving food when they're ill, with the flu or other sicknesses. and with a wage as little as $2.13, so reliant on tips for their wages, these workers simply cannot afford to take a day off when sick, let alone risk
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)